Following our own news about our continued time-lapse capture for Airbus as they prepare their Mars rover – newly named the ‘Rosalind Franklin’ – we look at other space-themed videos.
We have two camera systems currently in situ at Airbus’ Stevenage base, where the final assembly of the Rosalind Franklin rover is underway. Our very bespoke time-lapse camera set-up is helping to capture the 300kg robotic vehicle ahead of its 2020 launch.
Join us in outer space for this blog as we take a closer look at some recent applications of time-lapse which capture the wonders of Earth and its surrounding cosmos.
In this blog we focus on the evolution of drone technology, specifically the constant push and pull between ensuring their safe and regulated use, and their exciting future prospects.
We return to space in this blog to take a look at some of the ways in which time-lapse is utilised for the purposes of exploration and education, featuring work from NASA and British astronaut Tim Peake.
Quite an event on Monday, as the popularly named ‘supermoon’ came into full view across the world. With such a special phenomenon occurring so rarely, we look at how the photography world has capture past lunar spectacles.
Photography has always played an important part in communicating mankind’s explorations into space.
And with modern technology, these expeditions can be shared with the whole world almost instantly.
Imagine being able to snap a picture of something over 1,000,000 miles away.
Sounds impossible, no? Well, not for NASA. And they are not the only ones doing amazing things with cameras.
7 April does seem to be enshrined as a day related to space.
A number of major historical space-related events have taken place on this day down the years.
On 20 July 1969, Neil Armstrong became the first man to walk on the Moon when Apollo 11 touched down on Earth’s only satellite.
Only another 11 humans have repeated the feat since, but our fascination – as a species – with space has not gone away.